Hello, This question is not strictly GNURadio related, but I hope to find people more knowledgeable than me here... I have a signal x(t) at a carrier frequency fc which is phase modulated. The phase modulation itself is modulated at a modulation frequency fmod: x(t) = Eo cos(2 pi fc t + m(t)) m(t) = Ao cos(2 pi fmod + phi) I know exactly fmod (it is a coherent modulation/demodulation experiment), and I have a good estimate of fc. I need to, extract amplitude Ao and phase phi of that modulation. I use an USRP to obtain the in-phase and quadrature component of the x(t) signal at the carrier frequency. The naive approach would be then to extract the phase of x(t) from that and simply demodulate it multiplying by a complex sine wave ans low pass filtering. However, the fact that I only have an estimate of the carrier frequency (and some low Fourier frequency noise on the carrier frequency) means that I have a linear phase evolution. This can be taken care with unwrapping but I quickly end up with a very large phase. I thought for a while about this but I cannot come up with a solution that avoids extracting the phase from the I and Q components and doing unwrapping. I'm sure I'm missing something. What's the best approach to solve this problem? Thanks. Cheers, Daniele

on 2014-06-27 20:52

on 2014-07-01 18:34

On 27/06/2014 20:51, Daniele Nicolodi wrote: > I know exactly fmod (it is a coherent modulation/demodulation > experiment), and I have a good estimate of fc. I need to, extract > amplitude Ao and phase phi of that modulation. Hello, the solution that I found (and that works very well) is to track the carrier frequency with a digital PLL. With the tracking PLL block in GNURadio it is easy. GNURadio is fun! :) Cheers, Daniele

on 2014-07-03 18:19

On Tue, Jul 1, 2014 at 12:33 PM, Daniele Nicolodi <daniele@grinta.net> wrote: > > > > Cheers, > Daniele > Yep, that's a pretty classic way to do it. Glad you figured it out! Tom

**Please log in before posting. Registration is free and takes only a minute.**

**Existing account**

**NEW: Do you have a Google/GoogleMail, Yahoo or Facebook account? No registration required!**

Log in with Google account | Log in with Yahoo account | Log in with Facebook account

**No account?**Register here.